1. Senate bill would ban toxic ‘forever chemicals’ in makeup, which new study found are often unlabeled

    “We were shocked to see how much is in some of these products,” said Graham Peaslee, a professor of physics at the University of Notre Dame and the principal investigator on the study, which was published in the journal Environmental Science and Technology Letters.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  2. Makeup may contain potentially toxic chemicals called PFAS, study finds

    "We found fluorine as a surrogate for PFAS was in all sorts of cosmetics. We didn't expect almost every cosmetic to light up like it did," said study author Graham Peaslee, a professor of physics, chemistry and biochemistry at the University of Notre Dame.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  3. More Than Half of Cosmetics Used in U.S. and Canada Contain Cancerous Chemicals, Study Shows

    More than half of cosmetics products sold and used in the U.S. and Canada contain cancerous chemicals, according to a new study released by the University of Notre Dame.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  4. Study: Half of US cosmetics contain toxic chemicals

    Researchers at the University of Notre Dame tested more than 230 commonly used cosmetics and found that 56% of foundations and eye products, 48% of lip products and 47% of mascaras contained fluorine — an indicator of PFAS, so-called “forever chemicals” that are used in nonstick frying pans, rugs and countless other consumer products.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  5. Study: Many cosmetics contain unlisted, toxic 'forever chemicals'

    "Lipstick wearers may inadvertently eat several pounds of lipstick in their lifetimes," study co-author Graham Peaslee said in a press release.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  6. Makeup products may contain potentially toxic PFAS chemicals, study warns

    "Lipstick wearers may inadvertently eat several pounds of lipstick in their lifetimes," Graham Peaslee, study senior author and professor of physics at the University of Notre Dame, said in a news release. 

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  7. ‘Disagreeable’ men who avoid housework are bigger earners, study finds

    The research was conducted by Dr. Brittany Solomon, assistant professor of management and organisation at the University of Notre Dame in the United States, and colleagues.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  8. 'Disagreeable' married men who don't help out around the house get paid MORE than husbands who play a bigger role on the domestic chores front, study finds

    The research was conducted by Dr Brittany Solomon, assistant professor of management and organisation at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana, and colleagues.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  9. Marine fog comes under focus in new five-year study

    Researchers at the University of Notre Dame will lead a five-year study to improve the fundamental understanding, detection and predictability of marine sea fog.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  10. New study could improve diagnostic capabilities for life-threatening diseases

    The study, led by Tengfei Luo, a professor in the Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering at the University of Notre Dame, will be initiated by astronauts aboard the ISS.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  11. Notre Dame study reveals new options to address recall uncertainty

    New research from the University of Notre Dame could help close the gap and fill the void in the literature between what we know and what we need to know about product recalls.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

  12. Public, peer-led encouragement can boost workers, study says

    When one coworker publicly endorses another's contributions, both parties benefit, April research from the University of Notre Dame revealed, as such a move enhances both individuals' status and recognition in the workplace.

    Originally published at news.nd.edu.

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